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    Did Courtney Love Just Find the Missing Malaysia Airlines Flight?

    Courtney Love Henry S. Dziekan III/WireImage

    Courtney Love is many things, but could a master detective be one of them?

    It's been over a week since the Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 has gone mysteriously missing, but the 49-year-old singer may have just found it—or at least, she's offering a possibility. Love posted a satellite image of the ocean off the southwest coast of Vietnam which she says seems to reveal what could be the missing Malaysia Airlines flight and oil underwater.

    Both are very hard to spot in the snapshot, but luckily, with the help of Microsoft Paint (yes, apparently some people still use it), Courtney was able to direct viewers' eyes with labels and arrows.

    MORE: Everything you need to know about Malaysia Airlines Flight 370

    Courtney Love, Malaysian Plane Facebook

    She included the caption, "I'm no expert but up close this does look like a plane and an oil slick. http://www.tomnod.com/nod/challenge/malaysiaairsar2014/map/128148 … prayers go out to the families #MH370 and its like a mile away Pulau Perak, where they 'last' tracked it 5°39'08.5"N 98°50'38.0"E but what do I know?"

    Although there seem to be some sort of shadows and figures in the picture, it's hard to tell what we're looking at (plus, the oil, along with many other theories, have already been debunked). But hey, at least Courtney Love is trying to help!

    For the past 11 days, search crews from 26 nations scoured large amounts of ocean and land for any trace of the airliner, which vanished on March 8 on a flight between Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, and Beijing with 239 people on board. Conflicting theories as to what happened to the plane continue to surface. 

    Most recently, Malaysian officials have reportedly said they are not yet classifying the incident as a hijacking and are considering a suicide mission by one of the passengers or crew. The pilot and copilot are high on the list of potential suspects, because of the expertise required to divert the plane, according to The Los Angeles Times. Both the Aircraft Communications Addressing and Reporting System, or ACARS, and transponder were disabled shortly after takeoff.

    PHOTOS: Take a look back at these celebrity mysteries!

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